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Day 2: Rattled goes to the Farm…

This is the hardest post I have made yet… because there are so many cute photos, it took me a very long time to try and narrow down my favorites… but if you want to see more, you’ll just have to wait for the Rattled catalog to come out. And that is all I have to say about this amazing day of photographing cute kids on a beautiful farm with a perfectly overcast day. Hopefully, by looking at the photos, you can see that Rattled’s clothes are practical, durable and pretty darn cute… the only thing that makes them better is that they are organic! Yay Katie and Kristen, you did great!

About the author paige green

Paige Green is a documentary and portrait photographer, whose storytelling approach to photography frequently addresses issues involving agriculture, land use, and food. Her work is featured in nine books and has been published in Glamour, National Geographic Traveler, New York Times Magazine, Conde Nast Traveler, GQ, Country Living, House Beautiful, and Culture. Paige lives in Petaluma, CA with a house full of boys.

All posts by paige green →

5 Comments

  1. oh, these are awesome! that first one would be hot stock if you got a minor release. fun!

    Reply

  2. oh my God – the boy in the green suit has got the cutest legs ever.

    great photos, looks like you had a lot of fun.

    love c

    Reply

  3. i vote for the tractor. you know a lot of cute kids. maybe you should be like anne gedes but not cheesy and sell photos of other people’s kids to the masses. though, that’s really not your style. still. you could.

    Reply

  4. Lindsay’s right.

    And, seriously, the kid in the green with the boots.

    Nice work, friend.

    Reply

  5. I know from first hand that organic cotton clothing is a great way to naturally alleviate some skin conditions.

    That is an easy call since conventional methods of cotton production use such harsh chemicals.

    I have heard some varying numbers on the amount, but everyone agrees the chemicals just are bad for the earth and us.

    “Traditional cotton production also attributes to 25% of worldwide insecticide use and 10% of worldwide pesticide use.”

    http://www.peacefuldisorder.com

    Reply

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